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coming up. in the next hour we're going to be talking the economy and the dow with jennifer ericsson from the center for american progress, and then we'll talk about cpac and james homan was at cpac and he'll be here in studio with us. the president is kind of kicking back this morning. he has private meetings in the morning, getting the daily briefing and then at 4:40 this afternoon we'll be delivering marks at a women's history gathering. another hour of the "full court press" coming up. [♪ theme music ♪] >> bill: good morning, everybody. itit i is s mondayayararchch 1 18th. welcome to the "full court press" here on current tv. we're bringing you up to date on all of the latest developments here in our nation's capitol, around the country and the globe, whatever is happening we'll tell you about it. and you get to tell us what it means to you by giving us a call at 866-55-press, joining us on twitter @bpshow, and there is a civil war among republicans. sarah palin said karl rove if he's so smart he ought to go back to texas and run for office, and karl ro
class and an economy built on nnovation. in my state of the union address, our most important task was to drive that economic growth. i meant it. we should be asking ourselves the questions -- how to make america a land for good jobs? how do we equip people with skills and training to do those jobs? how do we make sure that hard work leads to a decent iving? please feel free to sit down. i'm sorry. everyone is standing. maybe it was one of the effects of the sequester. you had to get rid of chairs. [laughter] i chose argonne national lab because few areas hold more promise for creating good jobs and growing our economy than how we use american energy. after years of talking about it, we are poised to take control of our energy future. we produce more oil that we have in 15 years. we import less oil than we had in 20 years. we have doubled the amount of renewable energy that we generate from wind and solar. tens of thousands of good jobs to show for it. we are producing more natural gas than we have before that hundreds of thousands of good jobs to show for it. we have supported the
, and middle-class alike. economy isar as the concerned, we are to come together and make it grow. people have been coming out of prison who have been locked up for years and have no sense of direction for what they will do when they get out, just because jobs require certain backgrounds. the money that we pay the why don't we use that to provide a job where everybody gets an opportunity to get off welfare and food stamps? a program should be put in place for those on financial assistance from the government to do some type of work, to earn what they get. those incentives that are being given could be used to develop the economy. thank you, c-span. host: on twitter -- al writes about cpac. that the editorial this morning on cpac from al cardenas as cpac joins its 40th year. travis is on the republican line. caller: there should be a progressive tax on revenue. and i would like to see campaign funds taxed. on the second amendment, it's as we shall not have any infringement [indiscernible]. take care. host: this remark from liz smith -- "usa today" has a story getting attention this friday morni
of law. they have tremendous workloads, but they keep this economy going. and if you slow that down, if you slow down civil dispositions where contracts are waiting to be enforced with the plant is quick to be built or so forth, whether the damages are going to be paid through someone who was the victim of the breach of conduct. if you're going to cause dismissal of the suits because of criminal suits, criminal prosecutions because of the light, then you're threatening the efficiency of the legal structure. thank you very much. to have one of the comments i want to share with you, this month you will hear cases that are of the utmost importance to many american families. that is with the gay americans have the right to marry straight couples and whether the congress can deprive legally married gay couples of the federal recognition and benefits. i mention this not because i expect either of you to speak on this issue. in fact i know you will not. president bill clinton who resigned doma enchilada and now requests its demise recently wrote the question of the cases rests on, quote, w
to the economy? >> i think you cannot get these kind of cuts without -- >> what cuts? i'm talking about freezing -- >> hold on. i know you're a young politician. i like young politicians more than old politicians. but whatever you are, you got to wait. because i let you go. right? let's do that. i think the answer is if you look at taking a big bite out of the jobs in the public sector, and taking away the spending that goes throughout the entire economy, that hurts growth. that's the biggest problem. i think an issue for you is i think it's great to have someone who's 23 out there running. i think that is great in both parties. we have way too many senior citizens making decisions for the rest of us. i'm with that. the question i have for you is, if you're going to go in your district, prince william counties is one of the biggest counties. >> 70,000 federal workers. >> you know where i'm going. that's the debate have. what's the largest employer there? >> 70,000 people. 1 out of every 10 people in my district works for the federal government. >> you're going to run. this is the question. you'r
of balance. my goal is how do we grow the economy, put people back to work, and if we do that, we're going to be bringing in more revenue, if we controlled spending and have a smart entitlement package, then potentially what you have is balance, but it is not balance on the backs of, you know, the poor, the elderly, students who need student loans, families who have disabled kids, that's not the right way to balance our budget. >> the glow is off paul ryan budgets, even for republicans, including former ryan worshipper rush limbaugh. >> now, there are people that don't like it, even on the republican side because it has tax increases in it, some say tax increases on the rich. leaves some of obama's tax increases in it. heritage foundation has done deep analysis of this. one of their problems with the ryan budget is, and they do have problems with it, is that hefty tax increases of obama's are maintained. they're kept in it. they're not done away with. >> paul ryan's budget leaves in the increase in top income tax rate that president obama achieved in january, the conservative blog red stat
obamaism, big government. you know, government investment to try to turn the economy around. higher taxes. i think that's something that they're going to want to continue. >> it does seem if you did take that away, then we would only be talking about there's rand paul's vision, marco rubio's vision and -- >> and there's real splits on the republican side. >> what do you got sunday? >> we'll talk about the budget debate, van hollen and mccarthy debate each other and rome and the new papacy and what it means to american politics as well. >> we talk about the rising tide of hispanic americans and it seems like the catholic americans are seeing the same thing around the world. >> even more quickly than the republican party has apparently. >> even faster. david gregory, we'll be watching, thank youure siyouure. >>> and we'll talk to michael orren, obama's wish list, the president has an idea how he'd like to spend free time in tel aviv. >> sometimes i have this fantasy that i can put on a disguise and, you know, wear a fake mustache and i could wander through tel aviv and go to a bar and -- >>
challenge of dealing with our economy. meaning, he would be a true leader and we would have a budget that cuts entitlements strips money from programs from those who actually need it. and it balances out. maybe that's why the president likes to stay at home in the white house after all. joining me is peter welch of vermont, who had a chance to meet with the president today. congressman, thank you for being on "viewpoint" this evening. >> thank you. >> john: you met with the president earlier. how would you describe the meeting? were you encouraged at all by what you heard? >> quite a bit? >> john: really? >> yes, the president had a brutal campaign and he won on a very explicit commitment that he would about up the economy bring down the deficit. that was the argument to bring down the debt. there is not a disagreement between him and mr. boehner about the debt. it's how we do it and when we do it. it was reassuring when he said he was not going to chase a bad deal. he was asked about the cpi which was a great concern to democrats. what he said was look, he's going to totally maintai
the economy as the most frequently named problem in the poll. that 20%, by the way, as i said a minute ago, is highest since early june 1974. just months, actually months before richard nixon resigned. we'll be right back. no. oh dad, you remember my friend alex? yeah. the one that had the work done... good to see you. where do we go when we die? the ground. who's your girlfriend? his name is chad. and that's where babies come from. [ male announcer ] sometimes being too transparent can be a bad thing. this looks good! [ male announcer ] but not with the oscar mayer deli fresh clear pack. it's what you see is what you get food. it's oscar mayer. impact wool exports from new zealand, textile production in spain, and the use of medical technology in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before i
the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. >>> well, here's a telling number about the state of our government right now. according to a new gallup poll, the number of americans who say they're dissatisfied with the government is the highest it's been since watergate. 20% of those polled, one in five say the satisfaction with the government is the country's biggest problem right now. that's up from 16% just last month. it's climbing and trails only the economy as the most frequently named problem in the poll. that 20%, by the way, as i said a minute ago, is highest since early june 1974. just months, actually months before richard nixon resigned. we'll be right back. >>> welcome back to "hardball." the conservatives have come to town to washington. the annual cpac conference is under way just outside washington. it's making news
with the challenges facing our economy. the fact is there are folks on both side of the aisle that talk a good game on the idea of reforming medicare or doing something about social security, nobody wants to own the plan. they want to agree to it reluctantly to a plan brought up by the other side because here's another fact. medicare and social security are universally popular and even in a republican primary getting caught messing around with social security without a reason is bad politics. so any time you hear this from either side, the other side needs to lead, translation i'm not going to put out a plan on medicare or social security. you do it. maybe i'll agree to it. today is the second day of the organizing for action conference here in washington. when you hear what the president told political donors and activists last night, bear in mind he made those remarks after an hour of having his own motives questioned by house republicans repeatedly. from the outset, the president went out of his way to say his aims with ofa are not just political. >> people have been puzzled about what it is tha
. and the federal government last year in the midst of this terrible recession, the midst of this difficult economy, added $33.9 billion in additional costs through regulatory activity that's going to take 81 million hours to complete. let's do some back of the envelope math, mr. speaker. 81 million hours. the average work year, 40 hours a week, you work 50 weeks a year, that's 2000 hours. 000 hours. that's 40,000 people. who will spend every working all of every working day year long just to meet the new federal regulatory burden. mr. speaker, i don't wonder why it is that entrepreneurial activity is the lowest it's been since we began keeping records. the wonder is that folks are still trying at all. i had someone say that to me, mr. speaker. i was visiting with a group of honor students. i represent two counties in the north metro atlanta area. we were talking about what you want to do when you grow up. we were talking about america as a land of opportunity where you can do anything you want to do. where it's our birthright to be filled with opportunities that our parents never dreamed of having
this economy, the obama economy on its way back. happy. are you ready for this? are you ready, dan? a happy friday. ♪ alleluia. ♪ >> bill: friday march 15th. ♪ alleluia. ♪ >> favorite day around the full court press. it seems like this friday was a long time in coming. i don't know. maybe it's because this week -- this was a 5-day work week for me. >> appear 5-day work week >> bill: i didn't get to take a couple of days off this week. great to see you this friday. thank you for joining us here and being part of the full court press as we come to you live on current tv, as we come to you live on your local progressive talk radio station where you happen to be in this great land of ours, whether it's los angeles or chicago or asheville, north carolina or buffalo, new york or any spot in between or -- and how about madison wisconsin? didn't mean to check over that. a lot of great places. also, coming to you live on sirius xm, this hour only. lots to talk about. a lot that you are going to want to comment on. we will give you a lot of different ways to
to technology, and the dynamics of our economy, and low income person today would have richard comfort that would exceed the -- creature comforts that would exceed the wealthiest americans years ago. our culture and political leadership have robbed them of the why of america. our purpose. [applause] they have transformed the thatcan tree -- dream give us purpose and hope inmates suffering much less bearable -- and made suffering much less bearable. what is the american dream? we all know that america is not like any other country in the world. we are not an ethnicity. we are all hyphenated americans. no, america is a why. it is an ideal, a set of principles and values. that is what makes us together. that is what has given us purpose throughout the centuries. and where does that come from? it comes from our founding declaration of independence. before that, if you had gone to georgia, or massachusetts, or virginia, and asked them what they were fighting ofor, they would have given you different answers. but our declaration brought us together and reach into america it old. -- its soul
sanctions ever. it's having a significant effect. >> on the economy? >> there is the president of the united states saying it could take a year for iran to develop a nuclear weapon. let's discuss what is going on. that's the first time i heard the president give such a specific timeline, within a year or so iran could have a nuclear weapon. that sounds pretty ominous. >> it does sound ominous. what it shows you is what a difficult diplomatic challenge the president has. because they're negotiating with iran through the six-party talks which are taking place in kazakhstan and there the united states has made some offers that are, you know, trying to help iran move to a kind of win-win place. now he is managing the other dimension of this which is israel. he is trying to convince the israelis that he is serious, that he sees that there is not an infinite amount of time, and he said later in the interview all options are on the table. when i say all options i mean military force and we have substantial capabilities. so he's trying to manage the iranian clock as well as the israeli clock. >> so
significant damage and harm to our economy. >> and this was the head of sort of our top spy guy saying this is the number one threat so my guess is he's not talking about criminal activity getting your credit card. he's talking about terrorists, and yet we hear we're maybe two years away from the capability and that's what we were told. >> we're not two years at all. we're having attacks as we speak right now. >> by terrorists? >> by nation states. >> we certainly know that china is, or we believe china to be behind some of this industrial spying but i'm talking about the last thing that he said about, and we know that terrorists are looking to do the kinds of things you talked about, shutting down -- >> different issues there. we know that terrorists, non-nation states are seeking the capability to do cyber attacks. >> right. >> they're probably not there yet. here's the other problem, a non-rational actor, iran, is already at the shores of the united states with cyber attacks, and that's what's so concerning. i think that's why all of us, dutch and i have been working so hard on that
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investments. take control of your personal economy. >>> the numbers in a survey from the last year 2012 show just 14% of american workers felt they had enough money to retire comfortably. there are good reasons behind that number. americans are living longer for starters. a lot of things including health care cost more and financial markets have been so volatile over the past decade. so a major worry for an entire generation now heading into retirement is how to make savings last long enough. as nbc's chris jansing reports the rules and the math are changing. >> no more hurry. no more pressure. >> reporter: used to be hard work with and company loyalty were rewarded with the good life. >> what with my retirement plan and a few dollars i'd saved, i didn't have a thing to worry about. >> how many are going on these? >> 55. >> reporter: for an increasing number of older americans, that lifestyle is no more than a dream. >> retirement used to be 10 years, now it can be 30 years. that means your money has to last a lot longer. >> reporter: it didn't last nearly long enough for 75-year-old peggy w
of america and putting the stability of our economy on the line. we should not be having a debate. it should be no doubt that the full faith and credit of the united states will be honored, and that is what our constitution says. too often house republicans have refused to acknowledge the negative impact of their action, choosing to return to the same tired failed strategy, one that only serves to, again, weaken our economy and undermine our middle class. that track record must end. >> nobody believes that. full faith and credit? >> sean: let's 0 go to paul ryan. he got high marks for personalizing the debts. >> we know with certainty a debt crisis is coming to america. this is not a question of if. it's a question of when. what is a debt crisis? it means we can't keep living beyond our means. it means we can't keep borrowing from our children's future. this -- our generation of americans, we're being selfish, we're taking from the next generation their future. we have a moral obligation to fix that. and if we have a debt crisis, those who get hurt the first and the worst are the ones who ne
and the economy and limiting the size of government and being fiscally responsible. that's what we're hearing folks talk about here and across the country. >> morris, senator portman's announcement comes on the heels of over 100 prominent republicans signing their name on a brief urging the supreme court to allow gay marriage. we have president obama announcing his support. are we at a watershed moment? >> i think so. i think as you look at the next anyration, the folks under 40, this is nothing that they really -- they don't really understand why the older generation doesn't get their arms around this. you know, as people personalize it, when you have a member of your family that perhaps is gay or lesbian, it's easier for you to come out as a republican, but they really are going to have to do a better job of pushing along the party. it's not as big a deal for younger americans. just as race for the other generation became less of a big deal. this will become less of a big deal for a sexual preference. >> alice, your former candidate rick santorum, he's staunchly against gay marriage. listen
the economy going, get jobs back, and i spent hours this week in the budget committee. i'll be going back soon. the budget is on the floor next week. and those will continue to be the issues that i'll put my primary focus on. >> reporter: what do you say to a gay constituent in ohio who says, i'm so glad he changed his position but why did it take him learning that he has a gay son? why didn't he as my representative care about my rights before that? >> well, i would say that, you know, i've had a change of heart based upon a personal experience. that is certainly true. dick cheney i think had a similar experience. i've talked to him, by the way, about this. you know, it wasn't an issue i had given much thought to prior to that. maybe i should have but the reason i got into public service was because of my concern on the economic and budget issues. that's always been my focus. >> reporter: you just walked into the very last question i promise i will ask which was going to be about dick cheney. you said you did talk to him. did you call him for advice because he had a situation very similar? >>
the economy. additionally, cbo estimates that obamacare delivery changes would yield a minuscule $417 billion in savings. that barely registers. but regardless of how we feel about health care law, going back, medicare's hospital ensures trust fund will go bankrupt in 10 use. we have to act now. the clock is ticking in today's hearing to help us address this challenge. medpac's analysis is valuable in helping us better understand when growth in medicare spending is appropriate and when medicare payments need to be adjusted. we also look forward to receiving medpac's next report to congress in june which will highlight additional opportunities for reform beyond the changes in the payments. we rely on medpac's recommendations. that's a key element in designing policies to improve the medicare program and say that over the longer. so i welcome are invited witness, medpac chairman glenn hackbarth. thank you for joining us today, and i look forward to hearing your testimony. before recognize ranking member mcdermott for the purposes of an opening statement, i ask unanimous consent that all members
and trails only the economy as the most frequently named problem in the poll. that 20%, by the way, as i said a minute ago, is highest since early june 1974. just months, actually months before richard nixon resigned. we'll be right back. axiron, the only underarm treatment for low t, can restore testosterone levels back to normal in most men. axiron is not for use in women or anyone younger than 18. axiron can transfer to others through direct contact. women, especially those who are or who may become pregnant, and children should avoid contact where axiron is applied as unexpected signs of puberty in children or changes in body hair or increased acne in women may occur. report these signs and symptoms to your doctor if they occur. tell your doctor about all medical conditions and medications. do not use if you have prostate or breast cancer. serious side effects could include increased risk of prostate cancer; worsening prostate symptoms; decreased sperm count; ankle, feet, or body swelling; enlarged or painful breasts; problems breathing while sleeping; and blood clots in the legs. common
here illegally is in any way skilled or would contribute to the american economy. >> to the american economy, which you know, defies our, our entire history. i mean the thing that's so stunning about the 47% comment, that comment, the if i were a mexican comment that he made -- >> the comment that if his dad had been mexican he'd have a better shot of winning this. >> when your tape came out, i was so shaken by it, i was talking about it for, it came out late in the afternoon. i kept talking about it for hours trying to wrap my head around how was it possible that a person running for president of the united states -- leave aside in public -- in private, speak that way about a country he hoped to lead. and it spoke to me anyway and clearly to you as well, that this mitt romney has, has this mindset that has him high above everyone else. in a way that made him, i think unpalatable to lots of people. and your video just was like, the boom, that's it. that's enough for me. for a lot of people. >> scott, in the fix, in the "washington post" shawn sullivan has a great analysis, it's like
rate than revenues have got to rise. i'll give you a quick example, our local economy here gained 18 thourgs jobs if the administration would eliminate its ban on coastal virginia energy, here in our district that's being hit so hard by sequestration. our two u.s. senators, both democrats want it. the administration is holding that up. we have got to focus on job creation, that's the first place to go for new revenue. >> i do know that you took a lot of heat from our fellow republicans when you traveled to the newport news shipyard before the sequestesequester, are you about that coming back to bite you? because time and time again, that is a lot of revenue that i cited earlier. people are afraid of,primaried. >> i was raised by an iwo jima marine, he's still doing great, he was my inspiration to run and he taught me to protect my country. i offered the fellow who called me, please relate to the president that i accept with gratitude. we need more communication in washington, not less. it doesn't mean he capitulated, but civility is essential in our republic for us to get things done
of the economy. the senate democratic budget recognizes none of this. partisan and in setone and complacent in substance it scores points against the republicans and re'assures the party's liberal base. in short this document gives voters no reason to -- >> with us from washington is david growing of "meet the press." that was. "the washington post" saying tough things about the democratic budget but let's commend. i'm commending democrats today and i -- let's commend the democrats for putting out a budget. because this is where we start the conversation and the conversation starts with two budgets that are both dead on arrival. but it's at least a starting point. >> i do think this return to regular order which speaker boehner has talked a lot about makes sense here. we have now seen, what, the last couple of years where republican leaders are really -- john boehner and negotiating directly with president obama is not working so why not let congress do its job and come up with competing visions of america's fiscal future and let them try to hash that out without the white house always bein
like chuck todd doesn't understand the economy. he's a political reporter. it's time we separate political reporters from real journalists because they don't understand whaeut what is going on with the ryan budget. we can't have a serious discussion about entitlements if we are truly going to have political reporters hogging up the front pages of what is going on. it's time that editors put the economists, and those reporters, journalists who understand the economy on the front page. jon: paul krugman is an economist an didn't like it. >> he is shoved to the opinion side of reporting. jon: the senate hasn't passed a budget in nearly four years. what happens in washington? you worked on capitol hill, when you don't have a budget what happens? >> they do continuing resolutions and they just keep doing continuing resolutions. the problem is -- you can keep funding the government, that is not the issue. the issue is there is no long-term plan. jon: and there is no benchmark. >> yeah, there is no vision. you have -- you need the president coming out and laying out, here is my long-ter
jobs balancing the budget and trying to get our economy moving again. >> stephanie: why won't the president help us kill more poor people? >> we have a mulch shortage in this company. >> stephanie: why won't the president compromise on that. >> make sure there is more money for bronzer. >> the republicans want to balance the budget, the president doesn't. the republicans want to solve our long-term debt problem, the president doesn't. we want to unlock our energy resources to put america back to work. the president doesn't. but i hope these kinds of discussions can continue -- >> stephanie: that made no sense at all. >> we need more oil spills and more dead poor people. but it was a good start. >> stephanie: how it is a good start. the boner one more time. >> i thought we had a very candid and frank exchange of ideas, and frankly i think it was productive. >> frankly. productive. as long as we get rid of more tax cuts for orange rich people. >> stephanie: margaret in texas. hello margaret? okay. scott in massachusetts. she was enjoying the show at least. hel
of cuts early, we're going to potentially wreck this economy. that's number one. number two, if you look at paul ryan's budget, there are incredible cuts in there to the poorest people in the country. and also to people in the middle class. the center on budget and policy pray others estimates that it would knock 40 million to 50 million people out of health coverage. the president cannot support that. and i think it's a real challenge for people who are moderates. are they going to acknowledge how radical paul ryan's budget is? so it's not surprising that the meeting was testy. there's just such a huge gulf right now between the president and house republicans. >> well, huge gulf. let me show you what the gop leaders said and how they stressed how far apart they were after the meeting, how far apart they were from the president on key issues. let me show you. >> republicans want to solve our long-term debt problem. the president doesn't. we want to unlock our energy resources to put more americans back to work. the president doesn't. but having said that, today was a good start. >> agai
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a month later. after first tackling the economy. he went directly to climate change. >> i urge this congress to get together, pursue a bipartisan marked based solution to climate change like the one john mccain and joe leiberman worked on together a few years ago. but, if congress won't act soon to protect future generations, i will. i will direct -- i will direct my cabinet to come up with executive actions we can take now and in the future to reduce pollution, prepare our communities for the consequences of climate change, and speed the transition to more sustainable sources of energy. >>> it provoked both bouts of hope and angsest disappointment among those fighting to save the plan fret burning to a crisp. there are two very important things a president can do alone without having to go through congress. without having to overcome a certain fill bustener the senate or go through the house. one has gotten a lot of attention. chances are you have already heard about it. it is the approval, the keystone pipeline designed to bring the tar sands of canada down to the gulf of mex
it sound like it wouldn't cause a dent in the u.s. economy. a washington times interview quotes him saying, "the likely economic effects would be relatively small. if the united states goes to war in iraq to depose saddam hussein." he went on to praise the war's upside. "the key issue is oil and a regime change in iraq would facilitate an increase in world oil which would tend to lower oil prices here." in 2002 -- there's more of this. >> oil prices went up. the number i always used to say when i talk about iraq often and paul and i would have these debates and when this was really in conscience, $20 billion on air-conditioning in iraq per year during the height of the year. $20 billion on air-conditioning in iraq and afghanistan. >> in 2002, richard pearl, chairman of the defense policy board said we are not talking about a massive ip vags along the lines of '91. we're talking about a much more modest effort in which the united states would assist iraqis in freeing their country. let me get over to paul about the manpower and loss of lives. and the world you live with. 31,000 wounded. abo
corporate earnings and concrete signs that the economy is slowly improving. like last week's monthly jobs report and yesterday's retail sales report showing that consumers are still spending despite the 2% payroll tax hike. keep in mind that valuations are telling investors that equities are not overpriced. based on the s&p 500, it's 16. that's below the average that we've seen since 1988 of 18.8. there's still stocks out there that are cheap. a word of caution, when the market runs up, analysts predict a correction soon after. beware of these stretches. >> meantime, there's a new survey out. i thought it was interesting. there's a big shift in the attitude of working moms. >> that's very true. according to a pew research study. a big spike in the number of working moms that said they prefer to work full-time. 37% said that. that was up from 21% in 2007. it comes at an interesting time. because despite the run-up in the stock market, it's tough out there for most people. that could be influencing the results of had study more than ambition alone. >> cnbc's jackie deangelis, always good to
aside from paul ryan's budget plans is the economy. that is so crucial, because i actually believe that that lack of a coherent economic policy is one of the key reason s fs for republican defeat in the presidential elections, and you hear a lot about how they didn't follow the demographic shifts in america, and i believe it is more fundamental to not trickle down the supply-side theories which are clearly broken and not providing answers to the stru structural shifts that are happening and everything else will flow from that, because you can't talk about foreign policy, about how rich is america is going to be and how involved can we be? i hope we hear more about this. >> and we are certainly hearing that out of washington, d.c., right? >> yes, certainly. >> and that is the arc of the moment. when we talk about, this david, the struggle of the old guard and the old message and the new guard and the new message in the republican party, and this is what has been said so far. take a listen. >> the gop of old has grown stale and moss-covered. now i don't think that we need to name any
. what's your policy? ♪ (train horn) vo: wherever our trains go, the economy comes to life. norfolk southern. one line, infinite possibilities. >>> a grieving mother says she firmly believes someone is holding her missing daughter. she is pleading for her return. you may have heard about this. take a listen. >> it's very hard. i can't sleep at night. i can't sleep at night. i can't eat. i keep thinking about my child and where she could be. i just want her back. so, please, if you're listening and you're watching this, please, return lynn home. please. that's all i want. i want her home. >> absolutely heart wrenching. terrilynn monette, a teacher, was last seen 12 days ago, right around 4:00 in the morning, according to police, outside of a bar in new orleans. she had been out that night, apparently celebrating her recent nomination as district-wide teacher of the year. monette and her car both are missing. you see it here, this is a black honda accord. take a good long look, 2012. just yesterday, the houston-based group called equusearch joined the hunt for monette. they are the on
at community colleges spiked during the recession, now it's beginning to fall as the economy improves, but tuition at four-year colleges is rising. the job market is still struggling and student loan debt is skyrocketing. >> and attending a community college and getting an associate's degree is a more practical decision. >> reporter: start at a community college if you're trying to trim costs. >> where you went to school matters less and less. what matters more and more is what you take. >> reporter: second, learn a practical indemand skill like computer science. and finally, see if your employer will chip in. >> that was essential to help me finishing my bachelors. >> so is america on the verge of an economic renaissance? catch ali velshi and me right back here at 1:00 p.m. eastern on "your money," "cnn saturday morning" continues right now. >>> good saturday morning to you, great to see you, i'm susan hendricks in today for randi kaye. 10:00 on the east coast. >>> we begin right outside washington this morning where conservatives are gathered to set their course for the future. it i
the economy back to where it was years ago. i'm talking about years ago. or you start listening to what ben was saying. he was very impresssive. >> steve: what did you think about the fact that at cpac in the straw poll, rand paul was the party's, you know, pick for president in 2016? >> well, i remember i was there last year and ron paul was doing very well and that whole libertarian movement, which has some great points, by the way, but that movement is a very strong movement within cpac. there is no question about it. >> brian: are you part of it? >> i'm a part of certain aspects of it. i do believe in certain things having to do with the libertarian. it's really a movement. perhaps it gets carried a little too far, but there are certain things in there that you have to be part of. anybody has to be, from a common sense standpoint. >> brian: common sense would say it means "celebrity apprentice" day, sunday, that was yesterday. donald, here you are at that moment that everyone waits for every sunday. who will you fire? watch. >> latoya, were you afraid to bring omarosa back? it's okay. w
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